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all, i think that's what jefferson meant by it as well. so christian has its great gift, that distinction but now it's become active secularization. that is not in the first amendment. >> host: talk more about what you think jefferson meant. i imagine this is getting controversial. >> guest: you're getting in trouble. >> host: sort of challenging, and it's an important idea undergirding your book. >> guest: i think it is. i thank you for bringing it up. that's the wonders of being in the shows you can talk about the complexes of this thing. here's the argument in a nutshell. jefferson was ideas. it's important that we understand was the is him was at that time or was for some time to get to go back to the 1600s in britain to understand this fully and in the netherlands civil. that's another story. but it was actually a radical monotheistic attempt to displace christianity that is, the notion was this is that of the radical enlightenment in europe. that the christian he was a mistake, that all revealed reons ara mistak that jesus himself did not think he was defined to or
, president william jefferson, billy jeff clinton. [cheers and applause] ♪ ♪ don't stop thinking about tomorrow ♪ thank you, sir. [cheers and applause] ♪ yesterday's gone ♪ yesterday's gone >> thank you. [cheers and applause] ♪ >> jon: i had to give them another taste of me. they deserve it. mr. president, welcome to the colbert galactic initiative on its inaugural night. this vealy impressive. >> stephen: thank you. we put it together quickly. >> one of the things on my bucket list i just added something, climbing kilimanjaro before the snows melt, riding a horse across the gobi desert and now i want to go into outer space on one of your spaceships. >> stephen: if you'll provide the funding i'll find somebody to build it. >> that's what everybody tell ms. he. [ laughter ] >> stephen: william jefferson clinton may i call you billy jeff. >> once the president leaves office, you can call him anything you like. >> stephen: really. i'm honored. [laughter] before we start a couple of ground rules, all right? >> yes. >> stephen: i'm here in this venue at washington university we're b
thomas jefferson. another active part of the complexity we'll perhaps good into that. but the whole point of that is that we shift from having a reel distinction between the church and the state as advocated by christianity to the state subordinating the church and finally to the state trying to exclude it. and that's the situation we're in now. since everson in '47, endless litigation with a regard to the so-called status clause. wants to secularize the realm in the same way it was done in the french revolution in the french third republic, and in communist russia. there are statements in their constitutions and that's what they meant by it, and that is to end off all this, that's what jefferson meant by is as well. so christianity has a great gift. that distinction. now it's become active secularizaon, that's not in the first amendment. >> host: talk about what you think jefferson meant. >> guest: you're getting me in trouble here. >> host: sort of challenging -- it's an important idea under your book. >> guest: i think it is. i thank you for bringing it up. that's the wonders of being
was thomas jefferson. here are some facts and they gathered about the new united states. the 13th former -- initial states had a population of under 40 million. years of war had reduced the per capita income. if you translate that into $2,013, $11,500. the largest cities in the country were new york, philadelphia, and boston. what would week -- what should we learn about those three large cities? >> two of those 13 states were not yet members of the union. north carolina and rhode island held back when the rest of the union adopted a constitution. overwhelmingly a rural, rustic, agrarian, form- based society. it ended at the appalachian mountains. in 1800, there were three roads. that crossed. the united states was a nation in name only. it was, in fact, three estate nations -- new england, the middle states and the south and each of them had one major city. philadelphia was the largest city in the nation with all of 40,000 people. one of the things that martha washington found not altogether to her liking was the fact that she was operated -- of rude -- uprooted from the agricultural li
original idea was to treat the background that led up to jefferson's famous statute for religious freedom by looking at some of the aspects of colonial life in virginia that provided what i like to call the political and social context, the stuff that created the space for the statute like this to come out of. the religious dynamics are, i think, defined by remarkable religious diversity in the colony, much more than the supposed. obvious diversity from having english settlers on the one hand and native religious traditions being practiced on the other. even among the european settlers , there was a remarkable range of diversity. the anglican church was the established church, the church of england. of course, it became the established church, the virginia colony. but it was not only anglicans. even anglicans did not agree and everything. there were also appeared sincere, catholics, there were some jews. there were quakers began to appear commute and the earliest decades. and this kind of dynamic was part of the diversity that began to develop in terms of people money to go along with eac
are from thomas jefferson. that's another part of the complexity, we'll perhaps go into that. but the whole point of that is that we shift from having a real distinction between the church and the state as advocated by christianity to the state subordinating the church. and finally the state trying to exclude it. and that's the situation we're in now. since everson in '47, you have endless litigation in regard to the so-called establishment clause that wants to secularize the public realm in the exact same way it was done in the french revolution. in the french third republic and in communist russia, they have church and state separation statements in their constitutions. and that's what they meant by it. and i think that is, to end off all this, i think that's what jefferson meant by it as well. so there's, christianity has this great gift, that discuss tiption. now it's become active secularization. that is not in the first amendment. >> host: talk a little bit more about what you think jefferson meant. because i imagine this is -- >> guest: you're trying to get me in trouble. >> host: th
at the mountain, the order was jefferson, washington, and lincoln. believe it or not, jefferson was on the other side of washington for 18 months. after 18 months of work, they just got done doing his nose, they're working on his mouth, and they ran into some bad rock. they couldn't carve it. there was only one thing to do. borglum had his men go up there, drill behind jefferson, pack it full of dynamite, and they blew jefferson right off the mountain. now, the order changed. they moved jefferson where he is today, that moved lincoln down further where he is, and now they had room to add theodore roosevelt. >> how much further? >> oh, not too far. got to go up the stairs, and we're gonna be there. >> how'd the workers get up here? >> well, believe it or not, it was a climb of over 760 stairs every morning from down by the studio, walk right up this way. and then in 1936, the upgraded train-car system would carry five people. so you got a free ride up in the morning, walked down at night. are you ready? >> all right, let's go. >> okay. >> on the way up, we passed the remains of an old pipeline. i
where you can see the dow is down almost 90 points this afternoon. >>> this week's jefferson award winner learned a love of animals growing up in wyoming so it's not hard to understand why she didn't hesitate when she found horses in trouble here in the bay area. kate kelly went to a special place to meet her. >> look what you get. >> reporter: morning is vicki sims whitney's favorite time of day. >> hi, sweetie. >> reporter: because morning is when she checks in with her friends. >> hi, cocoa. hey, charlie. >> reporter: cocoa and charlie are two of 20 horses vicki cares for on some borrowed pastureland in santa rosa. >> some of them are pranksters and jokers. >> reporter: each she says is special in its own way but all of them have come to her from dire circumstances. vicki started sadie's haven a horse rescue and sanctuary four years ago. she named it after the first she saved, a mare, lame from overbreeding. >> little old . >>reporter: with the help of volunteers, vicki raises money to cover the $2,500 a month it takes for food, medicine and farrier, often filling in the gaps wi
california with -- which had been developed by slave agriculture, thanks to jefferson davis and allies of his who wanted that to come to pass. bank the great debate of 1850 it did not happen. >> a perfect segue to what was going to ask each of you next. as each of you how you do with the present to some of this idea that we don't want to impose our values on the people that you're writing about because it would have been a different time, but also not withhold judgment of them entirely either. maybe start with you. you obviously have your views on slavery. how the you balance those ideas? >> that is a great question. i teach at penn state. teach graduate students and undergraduates. i really like what ferguson said it by getting into the minds of the people who thought that this is liberty was great. it is so easy to let the abolitionists and to identify with them. it is really, really not easy to like people like john c. calhoun . or to even understand them or even harder for me of a group of other politicians called the bill faces. >> the doe face. >> there were people like james you can, t
students have lost the ability to do critical thinking. thomas jefferson once said that if a man expects to have liberty withoutducation, he will i expect what has never been and never ll be. >> american is free because it is a nation of intellects. we cannot let another class graduate unprepared for the tests that lie ahead. if we let another year ago without doing anything to improve the education sector, will lead defeat prevail in our nation. that is why, in this year of 2013, i heard you, mr. president, to reform -- i urge you, mr. president, to reform the education system and challenge us to rise above so we can lead america as her forefathers did. >> congratulations to all the winners in this year's studentcam competition. you can go to studentscam.org. to watch more videos. >> live at 10:00 a.m., a senate judiciary committee hearing on 2:30lation and live at p.m., how to make medicare less expensive and more efficient. for the financial-services sector, most recently, we had a flooding a network cybernformation requests criminals are after money. >> there have been some attacks o
the bible for moral guidance as well as every founder of the country including jefferson. jefferson removed the miracles, but jeffersonmented -- you know what he wanted the seal of the united states to be? we have it. look it up on the interpret. jefferson and franklin called deists,mented, designedded a seal, the seal of the united states was to be the jews leaving egypt. that's how steeped in the bible jefferson was, not to mention adams and washington and so on. that's where we got the idea that we get our rights from a creator that comes from that book. it's not from dna or darwin, values don't come from secularism, and it doesn't have a value system. it is the absence of religion, but the christian value system give us our values. if god doesn't say, "do not murder," murder is not wrong. this drives people crazy, and i debated this at oxford and elsewhere, and, by the way, the leading atheist philosophers all agreed if there's no god, the wrongness of murder is solely a matter of personal opinion. i like yellow. you like blue. i like murder. you don't like murder. that's the way it is.
thomas jefferson invent? you've got three minutes to freshen up on your founding fathers trivia. then jefferson joins us next. >>tucker: happy birthday, >>tucker: happy birthday, president jefferson. try running four.ning a restaurant is hard, fortunately we've got ink. it gives us 5x the rewards on our internet, phone charges and cable, plus at office supply stores. rewards we put right back into our business. this is the only thing we've ever wanted to do and ink helps us do it. make your mark with ink from chase. we are outta here! finding you the perfect place. hotels.com. i worked a patrol unit for 17 years in the city of baltimore. when i first started experiencing the pain, it's hard to describe because you have a numbness but yet you have the pain like thousands of needles sticking in your foot. it was progressively getting worse, and at that point, i knew i had to do something. when i went back to my health care professional, that's when she suggested the lyrica. once i started taking the lyrica, the pain started subsiding. [ male announcer ] it's known that diabetes da
amendment. >> host: talk about what you think jefferson meant. this is pretty controversial, sort of challenging -- it's an important idea undergirding your book. >> guest: i think it is. thank you for bringing in up. that is the wonder of being on the show is you can talk about the complexities of this saying here is the argument in a nut shell. jefferson was a deist. it's important that we understand what the is some was it that time. you have to go back to the 1600's and britain to understand this in the new netherlands somewhat. but it was actually a radical monotheistic attempt to displace christianity. that is the notion was this is out of the radical enlightenment in europe. the christianity was a mistake. jesus himself didn't think he was divine the pending which radical figure you are talking about. but the point is that deism wasn't friendly to christianity. it was trying to eliminate it or replace it with a so-called rational religion the reason i don't doubt that is i think that jesus was mere mortal, he was a deist. of course the call the js deists pumas because of th
it was strange and now we see that same type of mentality that was told to thomas jefferson when he went to negotiate with the barbary pirates and couldn't understand why these radical muslims would be attacking american ships. as jefferson and the other diplomats explained, we never attacked you, we are never threat to you, why would you attack american ships? and it was explained in our religion, we believe that if you which you infidels, americansr then we go to paradise. and jefferson thought that was o strange. he read it and could not believe here was religion that anybody believed was teaching that you would go to paradise by killing innocent people. that just seemed so strange. and i'm extremely grateful that most muslims don't believe that. they don't believe they should get themselves a ticket to paradise by killing innocent people. they believe in reason and talking and trying to work things out. hey don't want to be ruled and taken by radical islamists either. i have had people approach me airport, but people have come up and indicate, aren't you in congress? yes. 'm from eg
of minutes. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, jefferson award winner leara love of animals growing up wyoming. so it's not hard y she didn't >>> this week's jefferson award winner learned a love of animals growing up in wyoming so it's not hard to understand why she didn't hesitate when she found horses in trouble here in the bay area. kate kelly went to a special place to meet her. >>> reporter: >> look what you get. >> reporter: morning is vicki sims whitney's favorite time of day. >> hi, sweetie. >> reporter: because morning is when she checks in with her friends. >> hi, cocoa. hey, charlie. >> reporter: cocoa and charlie are two of 20 horses vicki cares for on some borrowed pastureland in santa rosa. >> some of them are pranksters and jokers. >> reporter: each she says is special in its own way but all of them have come to her from dire circumstances. vicki started sadie's haven a horse rescue and sanctuary four years. she named it after the first horse she seemed, a mare -- she saved, a mare lame from overbreeding. she covers $2,500 a month for food, medicine and farriers often filling in the g
mcconnell's campaign office in kentucky. jacob conway is on the executive committee of the jefferson county democratic party and he earlier told a local radio station in kentucky, wftl, that members of a liberal activist group, a superpac bragged to him that they had made the tape recordings without senator mcconnell's consent. that man, jacob is joining me by phone. thank you for being here. you're on the executive committee of the jefferson county democratic party and you ran into two men who work for -- who founded a left wing pac that has been opposing senator mcconnell and his efforts for reelection, what did they tell you about this recording? >> well, they happen to be friends of mine or were friends of mine, i guess, but they mentioned that they were there like i told locally, they were there. i don't know why they were at the grand opening of his campaign office, but they were thereafter the event had ended and were in the hallway and, you know, they overheard the conversation going on, which, you know, i know it done -- to me, it was an extremely tacky conversation, very tasteless
. >> osgood: coming up... this is thomas jefferson's library. this is thomas jefferson's library. >> osgood: dists a collection like none other. t e... i tuned it all out. with unitedhealthcare, i get information that matters... my individual health profile. not random statistics. they even reward me for addressing my health risks. so i'm doing fine... but she's still going to give me a heart attack. we're more than 78,000 people looking out for more than 70 million americans. that's health in numbers. unitedhealthcare. from the united states postal service a small jam maker can ship like a big business. just go online to pay, print and have your packages picked up for free. we'll do the rest. ♪ [ female announcer ] real fruit flavors. real tea leaves. and real honey. lipton tea & honey, it's all here. ♪ feel the refreshing taste of lipton tea & honey. >> osgood: saving books and other cultural items for posterity is what the library of congress is all about. and the many ways it now does so is the story martha teichner has to tell. >> reporter: the difference between carol and the rest
to the days of thomas jefferson. the muslims were killing our ship captains, jefferson had to hear from the french what was happening. that's how he learned about the threat of radical islam. this has been going on for hundreds of years, of course, you will never hear about it in our schools or universities because of the political correctness you talk about. what's interesting though is it's actually a change from what they're used to doing. instead of hitting government institutions or organized cells that we saw a decade ago where they rereally were calculated and organized. the internet allowed them to reach grass roots levels. they have actually changed the way that they are doing things. it's become more dangerous because they are not part of or may not be part of a vast cell. they can be radicalized on their own. it doesn't mean that it's the different threat. it's the same threat. they are just using different ways to kill us. eric eric rosht? >> i was around during that jefferson period and i know that's the kind of thing that they did. let me say this about the access that mus
at thomas jefferson. they were fiery and passionate and elegant. they represent some of the greatest right and not america. although much was produced in haste on the battlefields and on the run, that produces that once lyrical and stately, clever but historically grounded, electric to get deeply wise. it is no exaggeration to say that bolivar resolution change the spanish-language come before his words marked the don of a new literary age. 'll thessaly postilion and cumbersome effusions in his remarkable voice and pen became another language entirely. urgent, vibrant and jan. so you see, this was a man who represented for me if i wanted to go this edifice of explanation of who latin american are, bolivar was really it because he represented the history they really defined the continent of south america. the revolution he thought was so different, in such contrast to the revolution that was fought here. he had to have ploy. what he started out as awake a white pants were essentially because he was a very rich man. he came from the richest family in venezuela and one of the richest families
. towards san francisco, forecast in a minute. growing up in wyoming. so 's not >>> this week's jefferson award winner learned a love of animals growing up in wisconsin. it's not difficult to understand why she didn't hesitate when she found horses in trouble. >> morning is vicki's favorite time of day. morning is when she checks in with her friends. >> hi. >> coco and charlie are two of 20 horses vicki cares for on borrowed pastureland in santa rosa. >> some of them are jokeers. >> each she said is special in its own way. all of them have come to her from dire circumstances. vicki started sadies haven 4 years ago. she named it after the first horse she saved. with the help of volunteers vicki raising money to cover the $2,500 a month it takes for food, medicine. often fills in the gaps with her own funds. finding space has been a challenge. >> horses are suppose to have access to the freedom of a pasture and not be in a stall all the time. >> when vicki started working at bright haven, a sanctuary for smaller creaturers, the owner offered her pastureland. >> she's been born with the gi
11th and jefferson street, here is more on what witnesses are saying. >> reporter: police released very little information about this case. two others were taken into custody. it all happened just before 10:00 last night. officers respond a 911 call in response to a robbery. a woman claims she was robbed bee three men. officers responding came upon three men who match their description. one of the officers fired a shot at the subject being however the female officer ordered the men to freeze and they complied. two others came up and fired a sing isel shot without giving a demand. >> i didn't hear anything, i was expecting he them to say something to the kids to warn them or say, get down, or just stuff i thought they would say and i just didn't hear anything. >> we did pick up -- it is really the three suspects were juveniles and the suspect is that was shot is expected to survive. we will bring you the latest as it develops and we will bring you the latest to get details about this case. live in oakland, i am paul chambers, ktvu channel 2 morning news. >>> police in gilroy killed
putting the fate of the confederacy. >> host: to jefferson davis ever won an election? just. >> guest: he was a senator. he was nominated as a moderate in february of 1861 in montgomery, alabama. i do not think he ever did get elected. one of the things that the american thing -- the confederate constitution was a replica of the u.s. constitution. but it was not. a number of crucial changes occurred. one of them was a one term executive. and i believe it was a five-year executive term. >> host: professor stephanie mccurry, was there a lot of political insight during the war in the south? >> just come otherwise. there were no formal political parties. one of the things it that is interesting about the confederacy as it became clear and the things didn't exactly materialize. theoretically everyone was a democrat. there was no republican party or the republican party ticket. you could not vote for lincoln. they were allies with the democratic party. during the war, opposition arose and some of them were calmly profoundly opposed to days administration on very good grounds that the administra
off of the south fate with the confederacy. >>host: did jefferson davis actually when an election? >> he was a senator. he was nominated in a constitutional convention of the moderates of montgomery february 1861. i don't think he did actually. people think the emetic -- emitter -- american constitution was a replica but it wasn't. they innate made a number of crucial changes and one was the one-term executive of five years so he avoided reelection. >>host: professor stephanie mccurry was there lot of political infighting during the war in the south? >> there was. and no formal political parties. what is interesting about the confederacy is a lot of things were planned but never materialized. the political opposition in a clique form but everybody was a democrat. there was not a republican party ticket you could not vote for him and maybe in the deep south you could go for lincoln but they were all watching aunt and some of those were profoundly opposed to the davis a administration on good grounds that the davis administration was one of the most centralizing federal a concentrat
ctimas de la maratón de boston vamos al jazz de utah vemos la clavada con jefferson con roy se la regresa en el 45 a 41 vemos a williams que la clava pero no fue suficiente y se ponen a un punto de los angeles juegan con los chicos en houston. >> los atleticos ganaron a los astros de houston. >> más adelante les contaremos de un diamante que podría ser el objeto de deseo de cualquier mujer. >> ♪. >> los diamantes son para siempre y las mujeres dicen que son sus mejores
. kpix5's shareon chin introduces us to this week's jefferson award winner. >>reporter: ronda harris is thankful for every homeless military veteran she's rescued from the streets of richmond. and on this day they're celebrating their progress. dpl no more do we want veterans to have a narrow path, we want to broaden it so they have actually options. >>reporter: because of ronda, recovering alcoholic haman garcia no longer sleeps under freeways. he's studying to become a counselor. >> she's very caring and she empathizes with my feelings. >>> yes, you do need to be in this environment. >>reporter: ronda herself is a member of the california reserves and daughter of a wounded korean war veteran. ronda founded the veterans resource program in 2011 in honor of her late father to give hope to people like highmay. >> he served our country. his desire, his will is to be home. >>reporter: when it came to finding a headquarters for the veterans resource program, ronda turned to this house. she said it used to be drug infested, but she pawt it, renovate -- bought it, renovated it and has s
historians still argue about what thomas jefferson was really after when the school was founded. but no one disagrees the school is institutionally weak. it's unclear what the purpose of the institution is. there's not destruction
in on the fun. the capitol's mascot was one of them as well. >> thomas jefferson won the race. >> my good news. look, see? >> there you go. he managed to get around that mess >> someone can poke out an eye with that kind of mess. >> that is not a real eye. >> all right 4:51. time for weather and traffic on the one's. is it going to rain or end soon? >> not for a while. grab an umbrella. what a great weekend we had. this was in frederick county. with that warm weather we had last week. everything greened up quickly. post your pictures to nbc weather.com. facebook friend me and i post a lot of those photos that send in. we have this light rain falling moving from southwest to northeast across virginia into maryland the district getting few showers across much of west virginia. this is a weak system to the south to give us scattered showers right now. high definition radar. and the district but it is tapered off here. the pavement is wet enough of a sheen of water on the pavement to make it slick. temperatures are in the 50s all the way to the beaches. right now low to mid 50s and the district an
shooting which happened at 10:00 last night near 11th and jefferson street. paul chambers is telling us what one witness is saying this morning. >> reporter: there is conflicting reports between police and the witness one person was taken to the hospital and two people were taken into custody. just before 10:00 last night oakland police responded to a call of an armed robbery and we learned a local female was robbed by three men. officers responding came upon the three men who matched the suspect's description and as the officers tried to detain the men, one of the officers tried to fire it. a field officer who did not have the weapons drawn, they pulled out their weapons and fired without a single command. >> i didn't hear anything, i was expecting them to say, get down or just stuff that i thought they would say and i just didn't hear anything. however there is no report and once again the suspect was taken to an area hospital on a is expected to survive after being shot by a police officer and we are hoping to get more information from him . >> a shooting in gilroy. police shopped ne
to an armed robbery in the 1,000 block of jefferson street. we learned that the victim is a female employee who claims she was robbed by three men at a nearby parking lot. they came upon three men who matched the suspect's description and as they tried to take them into custody, they struck one of the suspects, however one of the witnesses questioned them and the officers shot the man without giving him any command. this after complying with the female officer who the witness said did not have her gun drawn. >> what shocked me the most about it, what shocked me was that i didn't hear them say anything and then i heard a shot. >> now the suspect who was shot was taken to the hospital with non-life threatening injuries. all three are believed to be juveniles. right now as of now police did not say why an officer fired the shot and these are questions of course we will insulator this morning. paul chimp better, ktvu channel 2 morning news -- paul chambers, ktvu channel 2 morning news. >>> it happened on chestnut street, they found two men suffering from gunshot wounds and one of them later die
responded to an armed robbery in the 1,000 block of jefferson street. we learned that the victim is a female employee who claims she was robbed by three men at a nearby parking lot. they came upon three men who matched the suspect's description and as they tried to take them into custody, they struck one of the suspects, however one of the witnesses questioned them and the officers shot the man without giving him any command. this after complying with the female officer who the witness said did not have her gun drawn. >> what shocked me the most about it, what shocked me was that i didn't hear them say anything and then i heard a shot. >> now the suspect who was shot was taken to the hospital with non-life threatening injuries. all three are believed to be juveniles. right now as of now police did not say why an officer fired the shot and these are questions of course we will insulator this morning. paul chimp better, ktvu channel 2 morning news -- paul chambers, ktvu channel 2 morning news. >>> it happened on chestnut street, they found two m
officer involved shooting which happened at 10:00 last night near 11th and jefferson street. paul chambers is telling us what one witness is saying this morning. >> reporter: there is conflicting reports between police and the witness one person was taken to the hospital and two people were taken into custody. just before 10:00 last night oakland police responded to a call of an armed robbery and we learned a local female was robbed by three men. officers responding came upon the three men who matched the suspect's description and as the officers tried to detain the men, one of the officers tried to fire it. a field officer who did not have the weapons drawn, they pulled out their weapons and fired without a single command. >> i didn't hear anything, i was expecting them to say, get down or just stuff that i thought they would say and i just didn't hear anything. however there is no report and once again the suspect was taken to an area hospital on a is expected to survive after being shot by a police officer and we are hoping to get more informa
in size as thomas jefferson purchased the louisiana territory. louisiana purchase cost u.s. government $15 million at less than 3 cents per acre. that would come out to $200 million or 40 cents an acre today. a pretty good deal. in campus in 15 states presently, and it also started when jefferson wanted to push napoleon out of north america. april 30, 210 years ago, a long time ago. we will be right back. he be right back. he answered her question of the day. are you planning to buy or sell a home this spring. and taylor swift just bought a huge rhode island mansion. he will tell you how much you paid for coming up next. was it too much? more after the break she knows you like no one else. and you wouldn't have it any other way. but your erectile dysfunction - you know, that could be a question of blood flow. cialis tadalafil for daily use helps you be ready anytime the moment's right. you can be more confident in your ability to be ready. and the same cialis is the only daily ed tablet approved to treat ed and symptoms of bph, like needing to go frequently or urgently. tell your doctor ab
and four bare asses on the back. who's on that damn t-shirt anyway? is it both roosevelt's, jefferson, and lincoln? don't get me wrong, i love my country. but epic sculpture just leaves me blinking with dry-eyed boredom and don't get me started on blown glass art. i really hate that crap. i've never been to mount rushmore. it's just too silly. even now, as i write this, i'm thinking that i'd much rather commemorate other president. let's honor jfk's whoring and drinking or the 13 duels andrew jackson fought to defend his wife's honor. why don't we sculpt that? who's on that [ expletive ] rushmore anyway? is it mckinley, arthur, garfield, and lincoln? and, yes, i know, there's a rival sculpture of crazy horse, but the sight of that one is ball-shrinking because crazy horse never allowed his image to be captured, so which sculptor do you think he'd now attack? i've never been to mount rushmore. it's just too silly. even now, as i write this i'm thinking about george w.'s wartime lies, clinton's cigars, and nixon's microphones, and i'm cringing because i know every president, no matter h
. >> i do not know the accuracy of that particular story. i think jefferson was the president bringing ice-cream back from france. ghali served in the white house. where she found it, i do not know. >> is a serious import. the story is not true probably. it is the association people tell me, she invented ice cream. she did not. what happens is, almost immediately after her death, she became closely associated as a symbol of american womanhood. her name and image get coopted by everything to ice cream hairpins, a sexy brand of cigars. she becomes a brand so quickly that the association becomes one of those things that people think she invented it. it goes to how important she >> and how people wanted to attach whatever their product was to her name and that would recommend it. she foreshadows what francis does in the late 19th century, where francis's face and name are plastered on all kinds of products for sale. >> today, how has the white house approached that? louie in washington d.c., welcome. >> a fascinating program. i have enjoyed being on with you before myself. no question she
at jefferson square. this makes the improvements that have taken place and save 5 million-gallons of water a year and with the grants which were intended to fund the retrofits through the innovative practices. this was achieved replacing antiquated systems and a lawn alternative. last month the california parks and recreation society gave the award for excellence to camp [inaudible] and for children on the agtism spectrum and make sure that kids of all abilities get out and play and i want to congratulate the staff who really created something spectacular and we get an email from a family everyday grateful for the opportunity for their child. registration for day care started and we have half of the capacity compared tolet increase of 40% last year and the slots by the water camp were filled and we actually had so much popularity on the first hours that we did get quite a few emails saying "we can't get into the system" and that because the system has a limited system to process them. we have silver tree and pine lake and lacrosse and art in the park and museum camps, the randall over
th. officers saw three people matching the description of the suspects a block away on jefferson and 10th. police tried to stop them and one of the officers shot one of the suspects. the injuries are not life threatening and the officer was not hurt. >> preschool where a teacher is accuses of binding the hands and feet of a student who would not take a nap is in more trouble. administrators at the preschool say a substitute teacher reportedly pinched and squeezed a child's arm. this happened back in february before the more famous incident where a student's hands and feet were bound because she would not sleep. the e-mail read it is unknown when the incident occurred. it was alleged to have happened in the month of february of 2013. the staff member is no longer employed late february of 2013. >> the man accused of plowing a car in a san jose walmart store is due in court today. the 33-year-old hamid zaid will be arraigned in santa clara county court. police say he rammed his ran through the double glass doors at walmart and attacked the customers. zaid was out on bail for a simi
. the robbery happened on clay street near 10th last night. the shooting was a block away from jefferson and 10th. an officer shot the suspect while traying to detain him for the robbery. >> a new allegation has emerged as the preschool where a principal says the school has informed parents a substitute teacher pinched and squeezed a child's arm and the teacher no longer worked there. this happened in official before a separate incident involving a different teacher who taped a student's hands and feet because she wouldn't sleep at nighttime. >> and the oil tanker that hit the bay bridge in january, a panel has recommended that the pilot of the ship have his license suspended or revoked. a committee of the state board of pilot commissioners released the findings. it says pilot misconduct contributed to the january 7 collision of the tanker hitting a tower on a foggy monday morning. no oil leaked in the water. the full board is reviewing the report. it is expected to have a vote on disciplinary action later on today. >> still ahead, connecticut just approved the toughest gun laws at look at exac
. the shooting was a block away from jefferson and 10th. an officer shotwhile traying tor the robbery. >> a new allegation has emerged as the preschool where a principal says the school has informed parents a substitute teacher pinched and squeezed a child's arm and the teacher no longer worked there. this happened in official before a separate incident involving a different teacher who taped a student's hands and feet because she wouldn't sleep at nighttime. >> and the oil tanker that hit the bay bridge in january, a panel has recommended that the pilot of the ship have his license suspended or revoked. a committee of the state board of pilot commissioners released the findings. it says pilot misconduct contributed to the january 7 collision of the tanker hitting a tower on a foggy monday morning. no oil leaked in the water. the full board is reviewing the report. it is expected to have a vote on disciplinary action later on today. >> still ahead, connecticut just approved the toughest gun laws at look at exactly what that state's governor has signed. >> just in, a big announcement from facebo
in the face at 10th and jefferson on wednesday night. police responded to an armed robbery a block away. they say a witness led temperature to three teens. several officers pulled the weapons on the young man and an officer opened fire hitting a teen in the jaw. the trio had nothing to do with the crime. the chief says the officers thought they were being threatened. >> the officers were directed by a witness, someone that was involved. based on that information i believe the officers had the right to follow up on that and take action whether the action was appropriate or not that will be determined. >> the chief promises a thorough review of the incident by the internal affairs division. the teen is out of the hospital. the robbers are loose. >> there is strong reaction to a comment made by president obama about california attorney general. speaking yesterday he said and i quote, "you have to be careful to first of all say he is brilliant and she is dedicated and she tough." then he said "she also happens to be by far the best looking attorney general in the country." the president was
fair narrowed down to the final four. "cheers, gilligan's island, m.a.s.h. and the jefferson's." what do you think? >> "gilligan's island." it was an all-time favorite of mine. >> "sanford & son." i like them all. i'm richard lui, and this is "early today," just your first stop of the day today on your nbc station. >>> leading the news in the "daily mail," alive. a delirious and near-death hiker, age 18, was plucked off a cliff face after friend left her behind. >>> trapped in rugal central california, kyndall jack is lifted to safety by helicopter rescuers. great story. >>> and in "the new york times," the obama budget reviving offer of compromise with cuts. next week, the president will take the political risk of formally proposing cuts to social security and medicare. >>> well, from pint-sized presidents to basketball blunders, nbc's betty nguyen takes a look at the week that was. >> reporter: the week kicked off with some easter fun until one bunny got a lesson in helmet laws. >>> then, on to april fools', where the white house pulled off a small presidential prank. but the joke w
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